Items filtered by date: Monday, 23 August 2021 - WonsoKabiRadio.Com


Blood Brother And Sister Caught Making Love To Themselves In Benue State, Nigeria.

The where exposed publicly for Traditional cleansing




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The Commission on Human Rights and Administrative Justice (CHRAJ), is no longer investigating the Chief Justice, Kwasi Anin-Yeboah, as demanded by Pro – NDC pressure group, Alliance for Social Equity and Public Accountability, ASEPA.

According to CHRAJ, it took such a discretionary action because it realized that the group had also petitioned the presidency over the same issue.

“Since the matter is pending in the appropriate constitutional forum, the commission, in the exercise of its discretion under Section 13 of Act 456, hereby ceases to investigate the complaint any further as the invocation of the Article 456 proceedings has effectively taken the matter out of the forum of the commission,” CHRAJ said in a letter addressed to ASEPA.

ASEPA petitioned CHRAJ on July 12, 2021, asking the commission to investigate allegations of bribery and corruption against the Chief Justice under Article 218(a) and (e) of the 1992 Constitution.


“Whilst the Commission was conducting preliminary investigations into the instant complaint, it was brought to its attention that the complainant [ASEPA] has also petitioned the President of the Republic under Article 146 of the 1992 Constitution for the removal of the Respondent as Chief Justice, grounding the petition on the same allegations of bribery and corruption. The said petition was submitted to the Office of the President on the 13th of July 2021, a day after the instant complaint was lodged with the commission.”

CHRAJ, in the letter signed by its Commissioner, Joseph Whittal, said because the group was seeking the removal of the Chief Justice from office, the appropriate forum for such demands to be met is the Presidency.

“Whilst it may be conceded that the complainant in the instant matter before the commission did not claim, as a specific relief, the removal of the respondent, it is discernible from its invocation of Article 146 that, that is the ultimate destination of the complainant. The procedure for the removal of a Chief Justice having been specifically provided for in Article 146, it is our considered view that the provisions of the said article take precedence over the general provisions of Article 218,” the commission noted.

CHRAJ further defended its action for refusing to probe the Chief Justice, saying, the law governing its work gives it the discretionary power to decide what to do when confronted with situations like this.



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Tanzania's president has been condemned for describing the country's female footballers as having "flat chests" and being unattractive for marriage.

Samia Suluhu Hassan made the remarks while hosting Tanzania's Under-23 men's football team at State House in the coastal city of Dar es Salaam.

The 61-year-old is Tanzania's first female head of state.


She recently told the BBC some people doubted whether she should become president because of her gender.

"Even some of my government workers dismissed me at first as just another woman, but they soon accepted my leadership," Ms Samia said.

Her latest comments have been widely condemned.

"The comment by president @SuluhuSamia on women footballers is a humiliation to all women," said Catherine Ruge, head of the women's wing of the opposition Chadema party and a former MP.

While gender and mental health researcher @Sajokm said she was "shocked".

@bomba_mudolo wrote: Where are the rights of our women? Mama [Samia] encourage our African women to excel in what they are good at

Henry Ngogo: Isn't this equal to saying life is meaningless without marriage?

The BBC has approached Tanzania's football authorities for comment.

Mrs Samia said that while female footballers were making the East African country proud by winning trophies, some did not stand a chance of getting married because of the way they looked.

"If we bring them here and line them up, for those with flat chests, you might think they are men - not women," she said.

She said while some sportswomen were married, most of them were not, "and for the way they are, a life of marriage… is a just a dream".

Elsewhere in her speech, she said that sportspeople had tough lives after their careers and asked the authorities to ensure they were looked after in retirement.

She noted that it was particularly hard for women "where their legs are tired, when they have retired from the sport".




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On the Ghanaian coast where many of the slaves set off on their journeys of no return, the so-called slave castles are a vivid reminder of the barbarity of the practice.

In 1997, UNESCO established 23 August as International Day for the Remembrance of the Slave Trade and its Abolition.

The day was inspired by events of the night of August 22 to 23, 1791.

On this night, men and women, torn from Africa and sold into slavery, revolted against the slave system in present-day Haiti and the Dominican Republic, demanding freedom and independence.

Racism is the wound left by slavery on our societies. As we #RememberSlavery, we must reflect on our own identity - collectively and individually. August 23 is Int'l Day for the Remembrance of the Slave Trade & its Abolitions.

The uprising set forth events that eventually led to the abolition of the slave trade. Haiti's independence in 1804 is also the only one born out of a successful slave uprising.

The day aims to memorialize millions of people who were the victims of the trans-Atlantic slave trade – one of the most frightening chapters in the history of humankind.

Each year the UN invites people all over the world, including educators, students, and artists, to organize events that center on the theme of this day.

"Once and for all, it is time to abolish human exploitation and to recognize the equal and unconditional dignity of each and every individual on Earth," said UNESCO director-general Audrey Azoulay in a statement.



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Zimbabwe is to open talks about compensation for victims of a notorious 1980s massacre that took place when former president Robert Mugabe was in power, Zimbabwe's government said on Saturday.

Some victims will also be will be exhumed and reburied according to local customs, the statement added.

The news followed talks between President Emmerson Mnangagwa and tribal chiefs to settle longstanding grievances over the so-called Gukurahundi massacres.

From 1983, Mugabe deployed a North Korean-trained military unit to crack down on a revolt in the southwestern region of Matabeleland in newly independent Zimbabwe, say rights groups.

They killed an estimated 20 000 people over several years, according to the Zimbabwe Catholic Commission for Justice and Peace, a death toll supported by Amnesty International.

Most of the victims belonged to the minority Ndebele tribe.

"Gukurahundi" is Shona for "the early rain that washes away the chaff before the spring rain".

Mnangagwa was serving as security minister at the time.

A statement from Mnangagwa upheld recommendations by the National Council of Chiefs on compensation and promised close consultation with all the parties concerned.

The question of exhumations and reburials should be resolved on a case-by-case basis respecting local customs, the president added.

Mnangagwa has held several meetings over the past year to try to resolve the issues arising from the Gukurahundi massacres.

Mugabe, who died in 2019, never acknowledged responsibility for the massacres, dismissing Amnesty International evidence as a "heap of lies".




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Dampare (IGP) And His Entourage Visit Abesim Over Gruesome Murder of Boys

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The father of the 15-year-old boy, Stephen Sarpong, who was allegedly killed and his body butchered and stored in a double door fridge, has described the suspect, Richard Appiah as a friend and business partner.

Speaking to the media, Saturday, August 21, he said he could never have suspected his friend of committing such an atrocious act against him and his family.

The 28-year-old suspect is in police custody in Sunyani after the butchered body parts of the JHS 2 student were found in his double door fridge.

The lifeless body of the suspect’s 12-year-old stepbrother, Louis Agyemang, and a yet-to-be-identified body was also found in his apartment

The father of Stephen Sarpong, Yeboah Asuama, said, “It was a Sunday when my son told me that he was going to the canteen we operate about 300 metres from our home. But, unfortunately, that was the last time we saw him.

“We had waited for him the entire night to return, but he didn’t. So the next morning, we reported the incident to the Police. We heard nothing concerning the police investigation until this morning when we heard that our neighbour had killed Stephen.

“When we went to look, he [the suspect] had butchered Stephen’s hands, his feet, and head and stored it in his fridge.”

According to him, the suspect, Richard Appiah, was a friend he worked with in the construction business. The suspect was a surveyor.

“The young man, truth be told, is my friend. It was only four days ago that he came to my house that – I also work with him, he’s a surveyor – he came to tell me that the land he was planning on developing had sand and blocks on it and he wanted me to sell it for him, so I




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